Night vision

By Aaron Rodgers

 

 

 

Intro

Have you ever left something outside and then forgot about it and then when itÕs pitch black, you remember it? Then itÕs to dark to try to go outside and find it, but with night vision, you can go out in the dark and find it just like it was day. Speaking of night vision, have you ever wondered what the heaviest night vision equipment would weigh? IÕll tell you one thing, itÕs more than three or four pounds, but if you want to find out how much it is, youÕll have to read my report.

 

 

 

 

What it is

This paragraph is about what other glasses it is like.  According to other, two complete sets of optics and image intensifiers that are connected together and share a common power supply. I think that is really cool because it sounds cool. Then again it is cool, but mostly because it sounds awesome.

This paragraph is about what are different types of night vision. According to other, passive night vision goggles accumulate the ambient light within the user's general area, such as stars in the night sky. Through the use of embedded light intensifiers, the light is magnified several times over. The user then can view objects, other people, and their surroundings in great detail over a fairly long distance. The color green is used to display these images to the user. This color allows users to discern detailed images easier than they would with a brighter color such as red or yellow. Additionally, the green color helps the eyes to readjust to natural environments when the goggles are taken off. I wish we could see itÕs original color and then we could change it into green, if we wanted.

 

 

 

 

History

This paragraph is about when was it invented. According to idahoptv.org, Night vision goggles first came to use during World War II, then were more broadly used during the Vietnam War. Since their military conception, night vision gadgets have found their place in fields of law enforcement, search and rescue and surveillance. I wish that the cave men invented it so we didnÕt have to.

 

 

 

 

 

This paragraph is about who invented it. According to wikianswer.com, Mitchell Andrew Forbes invented night vision. If I had the chance to live before it was invented than I wouldÕve invented night vision contact lenses.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

How it works

This paragraph is about what other glasses it is like. According to other, two complete sets of optics and image intensifiers that are connected together and share a common power supply. I wish cave men could just evolve into seeing in the dark. It would be a lot easier than inventing it ourselves.

Cool Things

This paragraph is about how much the heaviest night vision device weighs. According to electronics.howstuffworks.com, At 4,300 pounds, the GeoEye-1 satellite weighs about as much as on mid-size car, four horses, or 300 bowling balls. I wonder how many pins that could knock down?

 

This paragraph is about why nocturnal animals have night vision. According to other, the nighttime world is never closed for nocturnal animals. Unlike humans, many animals possess adaptations that allow them to see even when the night sky is very dark. Animals have developed amazing adaptations to their environments. Most nocturnal animals have large eyes relative to their body size. This adaptation, along with the ability to dilate their pupils far wider than humans can, maximizes the amount of light entering into the eye. I wonder if caveman were like nocturnal animals, because they lived in caves, and caves are dark.

 

This paragraph is about how much it costs.  According to electronigcs.howstuffworks.com it can cots hundreds, or for better quality it cost thousands. I wish there could be a make it yourself kit for like $5. Then, even though it would take a lot of work, you could get a quality night vision device for $5. Of course though, there is a childrenÕs night vision device for like $20, but then again it breaks really easily.

 

This paragraph is about its nickname. According to wikianswer.com, a night vision device (NVD) is a device comprising an image intensifier tube in a rigid casing, commonly used by military forces. Lately, night vision technology has become more widely available for civilian use. For example, enhanced vision systems (EVS) have become available for aircraft to help pilots with situational awareness and avoid accidents. These systems are included in the latest avionics packages from manufacturers such as Cirrus and Cessna. I think NVD is a much better way to say night vision. For one, itÕs shorter, and secondly, it sounds cool. Maybe IÕll use that in the rest of my report.